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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 149 (some duplicates have been removed)
killer, deb. let's not forget, he killed two innocent civilians as well, the daughter of the man that defended him during his appeal process as well as her fiance. there were 50 families receiving security detail. it wasn't just police officers he was going after the. i spoke with some of the dorner supporters saying we don't necessarily support dorner's actions but we do support he was trying to call out core running in the los angeles police department and using this as an opportunity to leverage those claims. last week, when i was in los angeles, i spoke to los angeles mayor antonio villaraigosa and asked him if dorner should hub given any credence or legitimacy. take a listen. >> there is nothing, absolutely nothing, that was done to this individual that would rationalize in any way the murder of three innocent people. the notion that somehow this deranged individual should be given any credence boggles my mind. >> reporter: you remember in the '90s, ramp part, the rodney king riots, they are trying to rebound and recover that image. >> is interesting that is 20 years later a
: you know what, i'm canadian so i dress for it and the sun is out, deb ferryerickfo i feel like i'm at a ski resort if i squint. here's the thing. i've been living that time-lapse photo from last night and lived the drive on 95 to get to fairfield, connecticut, where i am right now, from near stamford. that should take about 20 minutes. took an hour 45. we were parked because people are breaking the travel bans. not a smart idea. governor of connecticut has said this travel ban is in effect until i say so. it doesn't mean it's lifted because the sun came out. we still have problems. we still have people unable to maneuver in this gas station. in fact, the gas station operator couldn't make it into work so the guy from the night shift is still running it. he's going to shut it down at 2:00 because he said he can't handle it himself. all these people, presumably with somewhere really critical they got to be, keep floating the ban and skidding around and then getting stuck right here, you know-in a couple inches of snow and requiring people to dig and push them out. the new york gove
? >> reporter: well, deb, it's just an incredibly sad story. it happened early this afternoon. and much like a lot of people, a man and his son had headed out to dig out their car. as you can see, in this neighborhood here, we've been seeing it happen all day long. so basically, he had come out, cleared one side of his car, his son got cold and decided to go inside to stay warm. he was inside the car, debby, from maybe 10, maybe 15 minutes. but unbeknownst to the boy's father, the tailpipe was clogged with snow. and looking at these cars here in this neighborhood, and throughout the city, you can see how easy that could happen. unfortunately, the young boy became overcome by carbon monoxide. they brought him outside of the car. the young boy was unresponsive. neighbors and paramedics tried to revive the boy. he went into cardiac arrest. and unfortunately a short time later, once he got to hospital, he was pronounced dead. incredibly tragic story and also a reminder, even though the storm has passed, there are still potentially dangerous situations that still remain behind the storm. and, in
excited, those are the first words that come to mind, deb. they're calling this one of f not the largest climate rally in the nation's history. the organizers say they've got about 40,000 or more people here. the march just started a few minutes ago from the national mall at the washington monument. they are marching by the white house, trying to take their message to president obama and to some of the legislators here, and we've been talking to a lot of the marchers who have been here, excuse me, ma'am. >> yes? >> reporter: what brought you out here today on this march? >> right here, this is my little grandson, and i want a better world for him. i don't want a climate that's changing, creating all sorts of havoc as far as weather, droughts, floods, wars, that's what we mean. >> reporter: what is your message to president obama on expanding the keystone pipeline, bringing the oil from canada and the expansion obviously would bring it past the midwest all the way to the gulf coast. >> yes, i would say be brave and stand up against the oil interests that are not in our national interests.
, reigning in out of control deb t, and ensuring that we have a strong national defense. we should come together now to replace the sequester. we should not have more tax increases, it better, more responsible spending cuts that put our budget on the path to balance and 10 years. thank you for your time. god bless the men and women in our forces and may god continue to bless the united states of america. >> tomorrow on "newsmakers" our guest is representative harold rogers. it talks about funding the federal government the budget cuts known as sequestration. >> the cuts to the military or the most severe. that will i think require the layoffs of hundreds of thousands of civilian employees, not to mention military operations. but also, these cuts will affect every agency, every operation in the government except social security, medicare, medicaid, and food stamps. those are exempt. but every other agency and program will receive some sort of caught, probably -- cut, probably about 5%. the balance of the year these few months will see these cuts and have a greater impact than 5% for the
the car, make sure all parts of the car are clear. deb? >> all right. a tragic and vital lesson. jason carol, thank you so much. we really appreciate your reporting today. thanks. >>> connecticut, which got hit especially hard by the blizzard, is struggling to dig itself out. helping state crews to clear roads in the state. about 600,000 people, they're without power across the region. you can see what it looked like there. most of those people without power in massachusetts, rhode island, new york, connecticut and maine. we see the massachusetts numbers there going down. they were above 400,000 earlier today. that number has now dropped. connecticut, and that's where we find our ashleigh banfield. so ashley, how is it out there? >> reporter: the sun is going down. and guess what happens when the sun goes down, deb? the temperature goes down too. and the warning here tonight is i just feel like debby downer all day. warning, warning, warning. but this is serious. the temperature is going down. with a wind chill to minus 10. in some areas of connecticut tonight. and here comes another
? >> reporter: well, i think two reasons, two big issues here, deb, the last few die-hards start to straggle away, down to a few thousand people from crowd that organizers say once numbered about, you know, 30 to 40,000. but they have two issues. one, they want stricter emissions standards, not only on future power plant bus on existing power plants as well. and they want president obama to block the extension of that keystone pipeline. that's the pipeline that's bringing oil from canada right now it's only authorized to bring it into the great lakes region, but president obama has to decide whether to extend that pipeline all the way down into the gulf coast. we spoke with a couple younger people who came here from far away who say they do not want him to extend that pipeline. >> i'm only 16 and someday, i hope to have my own kids and i think this is -- i want them to live in a world that's, you know, like environmentally safe and natural. >> keystone xl is a dirty and dangerous pipeline t is literally going to cut our country in half, carrying a very dangerous fuel and it will cause runawa
. when we talk about disruptions, are those actual disruptions or sort of belt tightening moves? >> deb, really when you hear from these agencies, they are saying a lot of the impacts of all of our lives will be touched this. they'll start with $85 billion in automatic cuts this year. a total of $1.28 trillion over the next ten years. these are cuts meant to trim the deficit. but if it happens, could you see other cuts in services that you use every day. we're going to start with the food you eat. the agriculture department predicts meat inspector furloughs meaning that meat and poultry and plants would have to shut down nationwide for up to 15 days. the agriculture department twharns could create a meat, poultry and egg shortage. you'd end up paying for to get them. there would also be about 2100 fewer food safety inspections every year. the department of homeland.security says expect longer waits at airport security checkpoints. the department of the interior says if you're going on vacation, there will be reduced hours and services at 398 national parks. visitor programs at nearly al
in that race. >> deb steelman who would have won -- who was -- who had been elected state treasurer. did not have the baggage that todd akin had. it is amazing to me that people think todd akin is the best we could have come up with. he wasn't even a tea partyer. he is one of the biggest advocates of ear marks in the congress and we got a bunch of tea party people for their own reasons, tea party professionals trying to suggest he was the best we could come up with. i want to be clear about this. crossroads is second to none in support of tea party candidates. in 2010 and 2012 we spent over $30 million for senate candidates who were tea party candidates. almost $20 million for house candidates who were tea party candidates. example of you an scam of our support. $2.9 million for mar co-rubio. $5.1 million for angle in nevada. $8 million in colorado for buck. $1.4 million in pennsylvania for pat toomey. the former president of club for growth. we spent more money on his behalf than the group he used to head and then in 2012 we spent $5.9 million in indiana for murdoch and $3.3 million in
. >> you can see more of kyra's interview on our sister network hln. that's it for me. deb feyerick takes it from here. >>> thank you so very much. i'm deborah feyerick in for brooke baldwin. the news starts now. if there is a song in here, it is a sad one. country music's mindy mccready, so much talent, so much turmoil. mindy mccready has died at age 37. last night the only sign of life at her arkansas home was the light above the porch where her body was found on sunday. in a final tragic twist to a life filled with pain, it is the spot where her boyfriend and the father of her child david wilson was found last month. both died of gunshot wounds, both apparently self-inflicted, say police. mindy mccready's star rose fast, but plummeted even faster. i'll show you the cliff notes version of a turbulent life that included several arrests, drug abuse, family drama and several suicide attempts. in 2009, she did a stint on "celebrity rehab" during which she had an apparent seizure as you see there. dr. drew pinsky got to know her from the show. says the two talked within the past few weeks. >
. ♪ >>> our fifth story "outfront," shooting guns with ted nugent. our deb feyerick was invited the the rocker's ranch to talk hunting, self-defense, and the second amendment. >> fire in the hole. >> for ted nugent, gun control is putting the second bullet in the same hole as the first. >> two down. >> a lot of people look at the tragedy at sandy hook and they say, something's got to be done. >> agreed, something has to be done. >> they point to weapons that were used as the cause. >> it's not the weapons. the weapons have nothing to do with it. these -- again, these weapons are in every pickup truck in texas. ♪ >> the famed platinum-selling rocker is passionate about his music, his family, and his firearms. he's fiercely protective of the rights of law-abiding gun owners, and he's invited us to his 300 acre ranch in waco, texas, to explain why. >> i'll give you some real eye candy in a second. >> we see wild turkey and black buck antelope, all fair game during hunting season. like tens of millions of americans, nugent grew up hunting with his dad and brothers. guns are a family tradition he
.m. eastern time today for all of massachusetts. this is south, deb. so nantucket and martha's vineyard down there. nantucket county has had its travel ban lifted already. people will start driving in massachusetts in the next two hours. please be careful because there are emergency trucks and utility vehicles that need to get around. it's 24 degrees right now. so it is cold. with that windchill, it's substantially colder pop for those people who don't have power, this remains a serious and potentially deadly storm. we got word of another fatality, a young boy in boston was helping his father shovel snow, went to warm up in the car and was overcome by carbon monoxide poisoning. this remains a deadly storm, still a blizzard for the next hour in parts of massachusetts. it's not over as much as it looks like it's over in other places and there are even blue skies in some places in the northeast, massachusetts continues to get hard. >> that poor family. you look at it, and when the sun comes out and everything seems good, it doesn't seem as threatening. there are those incidents, cars skidding o
. allegedly part of something that involved a violent sexual fantasy. want to bring in deb who is covering the story. what do we know about what this was all about? >> reporter: it's fascinating. right now prosecutors are inside this courthouse, basically laying out their case in opening arguments. pe say this wasn't sexual fetish or fantasy, this was an actual con spir spi where the former nypd officer conspired with those in the united states and elsewhere to cannibalize women. he is a six-year veteran of the nypd. he's also charged with illegally accessing a computer for in-depth explanation of the women. defense will lay out, this is exaggerated, nothing more than a dark fetish. yes, is it disturbing. but they say there was no evidence ever to suggest that it was going to go from talk to operation to actually taking place. and right now prosecutors addressing the jury. the prosecutor even apologized, suzanne, saying, look, we are sorry. the evidence you're going to hear is very, very disturbing. this all came to light when the police officer's wife apparently very suspicious about what
. not, premium or regular. not paper, not plastic credit or deb debit. the question is not what can you do for your country. not now. not later. not okay? the question is not, what your country can do for you. the question is not, who will save us. how are you getting by? [applause] >> i'll end with a love poem. >> my lover. who lives far. my lover who lives far away opens the door to my room and offers supper. in a bowl made of his breath. the stew has boiled and i wonder at the cat born from it's steam. the cat is in the bedroom now. muling. the cat is indecent and i whom trying to be tidy, i whom trying to do things the purpose way, i who am sick from the shedding. i, am undone. my lover who lives far away opens the door to my room and offers pastry in a basket spun from his vision. it is closely woven. the kind of container some women collect. i have seen these in many colors but the basket he brings is simple. only black. only nude. the basket he brings is full of sweet burdens and i eat even the crumbs. as am i have not dined for days. my lover who lives far away opens the door
name is deb serials with serials markets. they claim that i wasn't within 300' and that the access to my location was on market street. in fact, we have never had access on market street. the access to our place is on 2nd and stevenson, a quarter block down, which is within 300'. in my lease it allows me to have a patio. i have a 1500-square-feet patio that i spent $75,000 building. it's exclusively for me and we're within 300'. we sell organic coffee. >> what is the name of your company? >> sellers markets. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> >> okay. >> >> i'm a private individual. >> >> my name is gary goldstein i'm the permit holdner this hearing. i first applied 16 months ago and i have spent over $100,000 on this business. i relied on dpw policy, which is part of the city policy. there is a specific language in the dpw guidelines which addresses the coffee truck as not to be considered like food outside of a diner. this hearing was triggered by radio omission which was no fault of mine. all partis were properly notified. i was parented by dpw in september and i have no reve
and to make comments. >> mr. chairman, members of the committee, deb radio newman from the budget analyst's office. i just wanted to take a moment at the beginning. and respond to questions raised. supervisor chiu you asked about the caseload data for the district attorney of an average caseload of 30 per attorney and where that number came from. if you look at table 3 on our report 11, actually based on the information provided by the district attorney, there show and average caseload per attorney, this is for the domestic violence division, of those cases assigned to trial, it shows 30 caseload per attorney average. and again, this is based -- it does show that is going up and that those are possibly the numbers that were being used there. >> through the chair, a clarification, i wasn't studenting that number, but i was disputeing 60 cases from the public defender's misdemeanor caseload versus the 30. i think that is comparing apples to oranges and the appropriate comparison would be 60 cases per criminal defense attorney in the misdemeanor unit on the public deferreders side versus a
prometiÓ antes pero ahdora deb c cumplir porque lo sonaron en la aprensa . >> quiero ghablar de algo que n estarÁn de acuerdo la politÍtic fisca,laal del pvresidente bara obama , dice que mÁs fondos para poder operar y mejorar la ec economÍa , eso incluye aumento de impuestos para los mÁs pu pudientes . >> nosotros no esaremotaremos u acuerdo el presidente fue fem o demÓcratas lliberal no se cuÁl e es la lisdata de regalar los c a cosas, las persoanas no tendrÁn deuda mÁs grande . >> ni un centabvo lo prometiÓ cn despilfarro . >> mÁs impuestos . >> creo que es importante un salario decente . >> son 189 mil al aÑo un gobiero que estimula los mÁs bobvrepobv. >> que tengnan el mismo salario, ulÚltimo incapiuee, tenÍa recur financieros para mi nieto que u cuac cuÁndo tuviera 4 aÑos estudiaran . >> no 'es gasto el futuro sino i inversiÓn . >> pero tenemos que hacer emp empleos . >> estikmular para que de ahÍ i fienen los temas, es te progran es visual distinta . >> el presidente puede decir estae estamos desperdiciando la ener i enerfenerf enerfia porque no renovamos ce
. you have it take all the deb brae and disembark and move it to the continent. this is in another coastal area, conception, the island you see was orego island, that was the island where people was there making a barbecue. when tsunami get in there, not even the grass was safe, everything was removed, and the island in front was completely flood. there is the island down there. it was flooding absolutely. this is a fishing market. that was before the navy came in there and after the navy came in there. a lot of fishing was close to 1,000 fishing boat was grounded and it was part of our job to put them in the water again. so heavy lift cranes are absolutely mandatory to have a safe place to move them and to start working. and because as i mentioned to you before, the ships cannot be, get into the port directly, so we make, we pier side two ships floating and all transfer of the cargo was through (inaudible) as you can see we deliver that assistance to different coastal communities. we use the marines to do that so no problem. as you see in the photograph below, you can see that
from the eu -- with deb t. they cannot afford any cut in revenue from the eu. northern european nations are close to the uk position. the french suggest david cameron may have to back down a bit. >> a compromise is possible, but we must be reasonable, so we need to reason with those who want to cut the eu budget. >> one of the front lines in the battle of the budget is here at the european union -- european commission. the cost of running the european union is actually a relatively small part of overall spending, yet some governments say that staff numbers and salaries must be cut here in order to reduce that spending. some eu workers went on strike this weekend against that idea. they point out the ee you is being asked by its members to do more with potentially less money -- the eu is being asked by its members to do more with potentially less money. >> i am george alagiah. the top stories this hour -- a black day for australian sport. widespread doping is uncovered, as well as allegations of match fixing. we are going to stay with that story. with me is an australian cycling journali
this will happen. the parents need to know about it. great job, deb. >> thank you so much. thanks to tina and holly. >> absolutely. derek. >> thanks, ladies. let's talk a bit about this weather, topper, because we enjoyed the warmer temperatures. now we've got to get used to the other things. >> we're going to drop, in terms of temperatures you feel, we'll lose about 20 degrees tomorrow. get ready. here's a live look outside at our live michael & son weather cam. things are pretty quiet right now. clear skies. temps are falling a little bit, not really fast. 42 after a high of 47. if you're planning a forecasting game tonight, the temperature at midnight will more than likely be the high for wednesday. winds out of the northwest at 9. that will drive in colder and drier air tonight and tomorrow. satellite picture radar combined, we'll take you into texas and parts of the four corners. this is going to be our friday, quote, storm. going to be pretty healthy. healthy snows from colorado to kansas and big thunderstorms in texas as we go through the next couple of days. by the time it gets here, it los
albums in terms of sales. did i just say albums? >> we still use that word too deb. >> okay. well. are we expecting any big surprises at tonight's show? >> i don't know about big surprises. what you will see is justin timberlake open the show and he has not performed on the grammys for four years. but you know, he has a new album out in a few months, single suit and tie. i feel like that's something really will be drawing people. i don't think you will see the ratings that we saw last year, which was adele's big year. she had the biggest album since thriller, took home all of the grammys, i don't think it will be quite that big, but, of course, you have all of the artists nominated, all of the male artists, but you will see tale or swift, and kelly clarkson doing a duet with bruno mars and sting. all of them together doing a mashup. there are a lot of kind of fund things going on tonight. >> and what is so amazing to me, because everybody is talking about this, i was going over some of the -- the clothes that are the artists were wearing last year, and it's just -- you know, less material
to complete repairs. deb feyerick interviewed one of the families dealing with this right now. >> reporter: begging for money is not something catherine hall ever thought she would have to do. >> i had to run to the bank two fridays ago and begged them to give me a loan just so i could pay my contractor. once he's finished doing this segment of the work, we have to stop because we don't have any more money. >> reporter: nearly four months since super storm sandy destroyed her home in island park, new york. she has been calling her mortgage banker almost every day. she's begging them to release insurance money so her and her family can rebuild and go home. >> we have a 4-year-old little boy who basically we spent his college fund. you know, the money we put by since his birth towards being able to send him to college later in life is what we've spent. it's gone. >> reporter: hall, who is originally from britain and her husband, bob, and 4-year-old son, nathan, have been living in a hotel since november. the halls are among more than 6,000 families still waiting for insurance money. new york
feyerick. deb? >> hey there, susan. looking at that freeze-dried pet thing -- >> not over it. >> we can't exactly figure out what to make of that. thanks so much. enjoy the rest of the afternoon. hi, everyone. 12:00 p.m. on the east coast, 9:00 a.m. on the west. i'm deborah feyerick in for fredricka whitfield. if you're just tuning in, thanks for joining us. we have so much coming up for you. these are the top stories we're following right now in the "cnn newsroom." >>> a surprising announcement at the vatican today. a spokesman says the cardinals who will choose a successor to pope benedict xvi could meet sooner than first planned. the vatican says the date could move up with all the cardinals are in rome. 117 cardinals, 67 appointed by pope benedict himself, will choose his replacement after he steps down on february 28th. >>> in california, authorities say it appears cop killer christopher dorner took his own life, making good on his vow he would not be taken alive. autopsy results show dorner died from a single gunshot wound to the head. dental records confirm the body found in the
. what's the atmosphere like right now? >> it's getting more and more crowded and i bet you deb went to the airport to try to catch a plane. i know where she is. >> i think she's jealous. yes indeed, the atmosphere is starting to grow and build and excitement still early the pace of people coming up is still one of a lingering thing taking it all and looking to see the super dome which is a magnificent structure. >> it's beautiful. >> a lot of folks have just arrived. there were a lot of people here last night. but some folks coming in either driving in or they got an early plane. so they're starting to filter in. want to check the lay of the land and check out the super dome. they are almost all ravens fans. we've seen two niners fans maybe? >> maybe three. >> now of course mindy's favorite player is ray rice because they're about the same height. and ray signs a $40 million contract in the off season and had a very good year but almost at this point with the ravens offense because of the emergence of flacko and bold and, tory smith he feels a little forgotten. but that's just fine
. are people tracking the wave? what's the latest? the. >> basically, deb, there's a series waves. the initial wave sometimes isn't the most destructive. there's going to be several here. and depending on the or the yen tation of the slope of whatever shoreline it arrives, that will depend on the destruction. we have a significant changer. the depth has been revised. you get new data coming in. just the network we have in the pacific to bring us information. the seismologist will review the data. initially, five kilometers. that is very shallow. i'll switch over to miles because we're on the u.s. network now. that's very shallow. we're now talking 18 miles deep. that will make a difference. it should make a difference in that, in fact, the effects it has on the shoreline. because the wave will likely be a bit smaller. we already understand there has been damage to some shorelines so we're not try to minimize this. what i'd rather see is the change we have. which is the earthquake occurred deeper as opposed to more shallow but it was a major, in fact, a great earthquake at 8.0. sometimes you ca
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 149 (some duplicates have been removed)